President McKinley

  • (noun): 25th President of the United States; was assassinated by an anarchist (1843-1901).
    Synonyms: McKinley, William McKinley

Some articles on president, mckinley, president mckinley, presidents:

Charles R. Skinner - Life
... Skinner was elected president of the National Education Association in 1897 ... in Congress with fellow Republican William McKinley, who was later to be elected President in 1896 and 1900 ... Skinner was attending the Pan American Exposition in Buffalo New York to hear President McKinley give a speech about reciprocity ...
Timeline Of The Spanish–American War - 1898
... President William McKinley as feeble-minded, is published in the New York Journal ... President McKinley calls for 75,000 volunteers to enlist ... June 13 - President McKinley signs the War Revenue Act, passed by Congress of June 10, into law ...
List Of American Films Of 1901
... When President McKinley Was There Laura Comstock's Bag-Punching Dog The Life of a Fireman Love by the Light of the Moon The Martyred Presidents Midway Dance Miles Canyon Tramway Montreal Fire Department on Runners ... the Audience Pie, Tramp and the Bulldog President McKinley and Escort Going to the Capitol Thomas Edison President McKinley Taking the Oath Thomas Edison President McKinley's Speech at the Pan-Ame ...
First Inauguration Of Theodore Roosevelt - Assassination of President McKinley
... Exposition in Buffalo, New York, on September 6, 1901, President McKinley was shot by Leon Czolgosz ... He rushed to Buffalo, but after being assured the President would recover, he went on a planned family camping and hiking trip to Mount Marcy in the Adirondacks ... In the mountains, a runner notified him McKinley was on his death bed ...

Famous quotes containing the words mckinley and/or president:

    Major [William] McKinley visited me. He is on a stumping tour.... I criticized the bloody-shirt course of the canvass. It seems to me to be bad “politics,” and of no use.... It is a stale issue. An increasing number of people are interested in good relations with the South.... Two ways are open to succeed in the South: 1. A division of the white voters. 2. Education of the ignorant. Bloody-shirt utterances prevent division.
    Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)

    On the whole, yes, I would rather be the Chief Justice of the United States, and a quieter life than that which becomes at the White House is more in keeping with the temperament, but when taken into consideration that I go into history as President, and my children and my children’s children are the better placed on account of that fact, I am inclined to think that to be President well compensates one for all the trials and criticisms he has to bear and undergo.
    William Howard Taft (1857–1930)